This time we are looking on the crossword clue for: Seafood item.
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Possible Answers: EEL, ROE, SOLE, CRAB, CLAM, SCAMPI, SCALLOP, CHERRYSTONECLAM.
Last seen on: –Universal Crossword – Dec 22 2018
Random information on the term “EEL”:
Entwicklung und Erprobung von Leichtflugzeugen (English: Development and Testing of Light Aircraft), usually just EEL, is a German aircraft design firm based in Putzbrunn. The company was founded in 1976 by Heiner Neumann and Dieter Reich. It specializes in the design of gliders and motor gliders, provided in the form of plans for amateur construction.
Both Neumann and Reich studied aeronautics in the early 1960s while at the Technical University of Berlin. Reich designed the two aircraft marketed by EEL.
The EEL ULF 1, a foot-launched microlift glider that weighs 55 kg (121 lb) empty, first flew in November 1977. The EEL ULF 2 is a single-seat motorglider that first flew in October 1993. As a result of his design work on the ULF 2 Reich received the Oskar Ursinus Vereinigung (OUV) Hans-Becker-Prize in June 1997.
Random information on the term “ROE”:
Roe Highway is a 35 km (22 mi) limited access highway and partial freeway in the south-eastern suburbs of Perth, Western Australia, linking Middle Swan in the north-east with Bibra Lake in the south-west. It is primarily allocated State Route 3 and forms half of Perth’s outer ring road along with Reid Highway, which it joins onto at its northern terminus.
The highway is one of the key heavy vehicle routes in the Perth metropolitan area. Aside from intersections, the speed limit is 100 km/h (62 mph) for most of its length. Twenty kilometres (12 mi) of the highway, between Kwinana Freeway and Tonkin Highway, is a continuous freeway, with grade-separated interchanges and free traffic flow. The rest of the highway is the standard of Perth’s major highways; limited access, with few grade separations and traffic lights.
Roe Highway is multiplexed with National Highway 94 from Great Eastern Highway Bypass to Great Eastern Highway, and also National Highway 95 from Great Eastern Highway to Great Northern Highway.
Random information on the term “CLAM”:
Clam AntiVirus (ClamAV) is a free, cross-platform and open-source antivirus software toolkit able to detect many types of malicious software, including viruses. One of its main uses is on mail servers as a server-side email virus scanner. The application was developed for Unix and has third party versions available for AIX, BSD, HP-UX, Linux, macOS, OpenVMS, OSF (Tru64) and Solaris. As of version 0.97.5, ClamAV builds and runs on Microsoft Windows. Both ClamAV and its updates are made available free of charge.
Sourcefire, a maker of intrusion detection products and the owner of Snort, announced on 17 August 2007 that it had acquired the trademarks and copyrights to ClamAV from five key developers. In turn, Sourcefire was acquired by Cisco in 2013.
ClamAV includes a number of utilities: a command-line scanner, automatic database updater and a scalable multi-threaded daemon, running on an anti-virus engine from a shared library.
The application also features a Milter interface for sendmail and on-demand scanning. It has support for Zip, RAR, Tar, Gzip, Bzip2, OLE2, Cabinet, CHM, BinHex, SIS formats, most mail file formats, ELF executables and Portable Executable (PE) files compressed with UPX, FSG, Petite, NsPack, wwpack32, MEW, Upack and obfuscated with SUE, Y0da Cryptor. It also supports many document formats, including Microsoft Office, HTML, Rich Text Format (RTF) and Portable Document Format (PDF).
Random information on the term “SCAMPI”:
An anti-pattern is a common response to a recurring problem that is usually ineffective and risks being highly counterproductive. The term, coined in 1995 by Andrew Koenig, was inspired by a book, Design Patterns, which highlights a number of design patterns in software development that its authors considered to be highly reliable and effective.
The term was popularized three years later by the book AntiPatterns, which extended its use beyond the field of software design to refer informally to any commonly reinvented but bad solution to a problem. Examples include analysis paralysis, cargo cult programming, death march, groupthink and vendor lock-in.
According to the authors of Design Patterns, there must be at least two key elements present to formally distinguish an actual anti-pattern from a simple bad habit, bad practice, or bad idea: